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" In the next place, our critics do not seem sensible that there is more beauty in the works of a great genius who is ignorant of the rules of art, than in those of a little genius who knows and observes them. "
The Spectator. ... - Side 198
1789
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The Spectator, Volum 10

1810
...a greater judgment shown in deviating from the rules of art than in adhering to them ; and, 2rf/y, That there is more beauty in the works of a great...ignorant of all the rules of art, than in the works of a httle genius who not only knows but scrupulously observes them. First, We may often take notice of...
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The Works of the Right Honourable Joseph Addison, a New Ed., with Notes, Volum 5

Joseph Addison, Richard Hurd - 1811
...greater judgment shewn in deviating from the rules of art, than in adhering to them ; and, Secondly, That there is more beauty in the works of a great...works of a little genius, who not only knows, but scrupulously observes them." First, We may often take notice of men who are perfectly acquainted with...
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The British essayists; to which are prefixed prefaces by J. Ferguson, Volum 35

British essayists - 1819
...arts, which is what we call the sublime in writing. In the next place, our crities do not seem sensible that there is more beauty in the works of a great genius, who is ignorant of the rules of art, than in those of a little genius, who knows and observes them. It is of these men...
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The English and French Languages Compared in Their Grammatical Constructions ...

William Driverger - 1820
...decry those beauties which they are incapable of feeling. They do not consider, that there is often more beauty in the works of a great genius, who is ignorant of all the rules of art, than in those of a petty author, who knows and observes them.. I was so delighted last year with a few select...
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The British Essayists: Spectator

Lionel Thomas Berguer - 1823
...which is •what we call the sublime in writing. In the next place, our critics do not seem sensible that there is more beauty in the works of a great genius, who is ignorant of the rules of art, than in those of a little genius, who knows and observes them. It is of these men...
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others]. With hist. and biogr ..., Volum 8

Spectator The - 1823
...which is what we call the sublime in writing. In the next .place, our critics do not seem sensible that there is more beauty in the works of a great genius, who is ignorant of the rules of art, than in those of a little genius, who knows and observes them. It is of these men...
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The Spectator: Corrected from the Originals, Volum 8

1827
...judgment shown in deviating from the rules of art than in adhering to them ; and, 2dly, that there is mo*e beauty in the works of a great genius, who is ignorant...the works of a little genius, who not only knows but scrupulously observes First, We may often take notice of men who are perfectly acquainted with all...
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Lectures on Eloquence and Style

Ebenezer Porter, Lyman Matthews - 1836 - 186 sider
...the rules of good writing, and notwithstanding choose to depart from them on extraordinary occasions. There is more beauty in the works of a great genius, who is ignorant of the rules of art, than in those of a little genius, who knows and observes them." Addison himself,...
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The Spectator [by J. Addison and others] with sketches of the ..., Volumer 11-12

Spectator The - 1853
...arts, which is what we call the sublime in writing. In the next place, our critics do not seem sensible that there is more beauty in the works of a great genius who is ignorant of the rules of art, than in those of a little genius who knows and observes them. It is of these men...
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The Works of Joseph Addison: The Spectator

Joseph Addison - 1854
...arts, which is what we call the sublime in writing. In the next place, our critics do not seem sensible that there is more beauty in the works of a great genius who is ignorant of the rules of art, than in those of a little genius who knows and observes them. It is of these men...
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